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Search Results 0 to 49 of about 11,812 (some duplicates have been removed)
? >> no, i don't. i want you to go away. >> let's welcome our guest.o hos gather around her to tell ghost stories. i am here with remi spencer. and he is so bright commissioner gordon uses him to summon batman. he is reason magazine's editor-in-chief matt welch. in iowa he is considered a tooth pick. it is my repulsive sidekick, bill schulz. and if the nfl was a lottery winning i would blow him on a do lore yen. a block, the lede, that's the first story. >> that it is, graphic element. that it is. her first time was saw bliem. they made a campaign ad for obama, the president, aimed at young female voters. she is the creator and star of hbo's "girls" which i watch now and again. who just signed a book deal for about $3.5 million. let's roll the tape as i reach for my outrage glasses. >> your first time shouldn't be with just anybody. you want to do it with a great guy. it should be with a guy with beautiful -- somebody who really cares about and understands women. a guy who cares whether you get health insurance and specifically whether you get birth control. the consequences are huge. you
immediately? >> no, they really don't. they are really nice about it. you're the only one who has ever done that. >> that's why this is "meet the press." >> i'm grateful people don't come up and say, do the guy. it's like walking down the street, play freebird. which i'm prepared to do by the way. >> let me ask stephen -- ♪ if i leave here tomorrow how about you? go ahead. please. >> let me ask stephen colbert the character -- >> hold on. hello, i'm stephen colbert. yes, please. >> give me your sense, who has the edge in this race? >> romney obviously. did you see him the other night? that guy is on fire. he is on a rocket ride at this point. >> what is the real stephen think? >> what. >> what does the real stephen think? >> i'm not your puppet to dance on your string david gregory. the real stephen is pleased that mitt romney got his [ bleep ] in a pile because i model conservative punditry, if he doesn't -- if he's not someone i can follow, i'm lost. i have to say up until wednesday night, i thought i don't know what i'm going to do for the next month. >> because why? >> because he was
people form and that's when they help out. >> this is the home work. you don't have to write it down it's in the manual. simple things for your home. hazardous conditions in our house. there is a course evaluation in the back of the book. i'm rob [laughter]. >> okay. let's get into the program today is utility control and fire hazard material. we will teaching how to turn your utility's off and what hazardous materials to look for. >> the first thing is natural gas. what do you know about natural gas? flammable. it goes, boom. it's important to shut this off. we use it for cooking, eating and hot water. there were 40,000 people that called pg and e about their gas. that means they call turned off their gas? did they need to do that? when do you have to? when there is a problem. how long did you think it takes pg and e to get out and turn it back on? 45,000 people. days weeks, may be a month. who has seen this in the streets. a lot of muck is in there is it's full of dirt and weeds you turn it to the right to tighten it and left to loosen it. your home work you have to look
about the u.s.a.? the more money washington gets the more it wastes. why? because we don't have enough federal workers to police the entitlements hundreds of billions of dollars are wasted or stolen. we all remember this guy in the bathtub, jeff neeley partying in vegas his crew ran up $825,000 in expenses for nothing. they just wanted to live large on the taxpayer dime. how about the drug enforcement agency? few years ago it sent 368 people to istanbul for a conference. price tag $1.2 million. more than a thousand dollars aday for each american at the event. i could sit here all night and give you stuff like that. when you hear president obama saying the rich are not paying their fair share you know that's code for we want as much money as we can get and we'll doll -- dole it out as we see fit there are some government programs that work but most don't. education for example can't be improved from washington. it has to be done from your hometown. you guys have to do it by forcing local school administrators to impose discipline and actually teach the children subjects that matter. whe
pipes broken and you can have a gas leak. if you smell gas, leave the /tkaors open, don't operate electric switches that will cause a spark. don't use your cell phone. use the cell phone outside or a neighbor's phone to call 911. get everyone out of the building, close the gas valve and forget it. don't open it up again. there is probably a leak and you will have troubles wait for pg and e to test it. what's the most important thing in an emergency? everyday, water. somewhere in front of the house you will see these. san francisco water department. how do you get in here? easy. a long screwdriver or pry bar. pull it this way and the whole thing will lift out. even if it's crusty you can get it out. that's what it looks like. that's brass covered water meter. there it is. how would you tell if water was leaking if the building without going in there? that thing woulding pegged. this guy would be spinning. here's how you shut it on and off. like the gas thing, the valve thing with the square head. there are a couple of ears. you lineup the 2 ears. there is a hole to put a padlock.
morning, daylight? you don't like it? what is wrong, grumpy. sourpuss. >> bob: i lost my mic. it's been a wonderful show. >> eric: thank you for >>> welcome to "red eye." i'm greg gutfeld or as i am known downtown, anderson cooper. let's go to andy levy for a pre game report. andy, what's coming up on tonight's show? >> our top story, who won the foreign policy do pate between a calm, reasoned mitt romney and ?eering, condescending barack obama? a fair and balanced discussion coming up. and a new poll shows european prefer obama to romney, something that is not the tiniest shocking. greg? >> nice, andy. >> i don't know what that means. >> what, thanks, andy? >> yes. >> you know what, maybe you don't deserve the thanks. >> maybe i just never heard it before from you, greg. >> let's welcome our guest, you jerk. well, she is so british she sneezes earl graty. it is quite messy. i am here with author and political commentator imogeth lloyd webber. that's three names. her latest is called "the twitter diaries" and if hilarity was a seafood restaurant he would have crabs. you get a new
don't think they should let an intoxicated person into the premise. >> yeah and we have them doing that. >> and that leaves the intoxicated person on the street and for to you deal with. >> it's for us to deal with it but i would rather us deal with it than the club. if they're doing what they're supposed to be doing and not letting them in and it should be commended and they will continue to drink in the club. >> all right thank you. >> is there a particular reason they shouldn't show up until three that night? >> i don't know if it was traffic or fights started but it was a mess. >> the only way to really stop that is sacramento has to do something so you can board the bus and make arrests and send message to the bus companies. the problem is they drop down the street and we don't know -- or club people don't know whether or not they actually came from a bus. maybe a whole bunch people walking up the street getting in line. of course the responsible thing is not to let them in because they are intoxicated. what happens they're not going to leave the friend out on the street b
shocking. greg? >> nice, andy. >> i don't know what that means. >> what, thanks, andy? >> yes. >> you know what, maybe you don't deserve the thanks. >> maybe i just never heard it before from you, greg. >> let's welcome our guest, you jerk. well, she is so british she sneezes earl graty. it is quite messy. i am here with author and political commentator imogeth lloyd webber. that's three names. her latest is called "the twitter diaries" and if hilarity was a seafood restaurant he would have crabs. you get a new job every week. it is michael money -- moynihan. >> i keep getting fired. >> sitting next to me is the brother of gavin mcguiness, miles mcguiness. she a crusader for honesty and justice in a country that knows neither. he is a film maker and poet currently between jobs. >> a block. >> the lede. that's the first story. >> did obama fibia? in the last head to head, one issue was left unsaid. yep, in monday's debate in foreign policy, allegedly mitt romney passed on pressing the president on his administrations, inconsistent explanation and benghazi. while romney made a point of not q
the library have not shown up so they don't have to answer questions. [buzzer] you have all the parts you want to get rid of and the excuses in a, b, c and d, where the recommendation for removal of office? i don't see that anywhere. and it is in the ordinance. >> i don't think we can do that. >> richard nee, to refer to the ordinance as a bible, it may violate the church separation of state doctrine. but we can go into that later. 2-d and the limit of speaking time limited by the chair person. i suggest it's better to describe in writing with some flexibility a maximum and minimum time range. so that parties know going in how much time they have to make the presentations. and two, the same in 3-3-a, same thing. 2-2 2-2-a -- e, and 3-2-b, and there is a difference in language. 2-2-e says that votes do not violate the willful violation. i don't know if the differences are intentional. if not they need to be addressed. 2-2-f, and again 3-3-c, neither addresses what will happen in a respondent fails to comply with the ethics commission order. or if the respondent's and refuses to pay a fine. and
collaborative lee or do that solo? >> don't get me wrong, i have production teams the lyrical content is usually me. i might accept the hook from someone, but i don't have verses written because i have always been an artist that has been respected and held in high regard for bringing my life. no one else can write my life for me but me. tavis: the up side of that is that you sell millions of records. is there a challenge or a downside to being so transparent about your life? >> the only downside is that people always feel like they know you, even when they don't. you only knew what i told you. there are other things that i chose not to mention, for whatever reason that leaves you in the dark. you're still observing from a limited space. but i think all in all, that is the best way to connect to the people. in today's climate, the music industry, given all of the digital technology, there has to be something more than the music that drives people to you. for me, if i have a hot sun or not, and these people are turning into my life. just about the song is doing well on the charts. tavis: you mean
, it was a romney control of that space and that physical control of that space which was so dominant. i don't think we have seen anything like it before. and in probably a presidential debate. >> rose: we continue request mark halperin of time magazine and benjamin brafman, a leading trial attorney. the mitt romney was on display last night is the one that his friends and family and a few journalists who have had access to him over the years have seen before. that guy can win this race. the question is, can jesus stain it beyond one night. >> in any number of areas what governor romney has done as he said laid, said last night he laid out the broad principles but now you have gotten specific about the good parts, the carrot if you will and very vague about the stick. >> obama is brilliant in a speech, a peach is different than when you are in an argument and when you are in an argument if you don't bring passion to your argument the other side is generally going to win and what you say almost matters as much as how you say it, and the scary thing about politics is, substance aside, you know, a lot
. was a little tipsy. i don't remember. any way. think can't move. someone is leaning on me so who is it. my cousin. my brother. we've been got by a hunter. hey! my cousin, wake up. no. not a good morning. we've been caught by a hunter. pass the word but be quiet okay. okay. wake up, wake up, wake up. wake up. wake up. wake up. wake up. wake up. wake up. hey! did you wake up? we've been caught by a hunter. right. i got a good plan. just do what i say. at the count of three, you flap your wings as hard as you can. right? 1, 2, 3 - flapping! i can't move. [help me screaming] very good. whoa. i'm going high. very good. wow. what is that. the lake. not the lake. big river. wow. what? many bridges. the bridge is very old. so, don't go plenty more all right. so. this is a real birds eye view. very good. someone is flying like me. i remember his face in my japanese history book. his real name is,foto shim. hi. good to see you. so, many messengers down there. so, they are waiving you. why are they waiving me. to take me. the end of my life. i'm dying now. oh, my god. so, any way i don't want to
is groceries. i always gave the kids -- i don't even remember how much, but i gave them more for the first tooth, then when they lost the whole mouth -- >> when you were a kid, do you remember getting money under your pillow? >> a quarter. that was in the '80s, you know? >> when a quarter meant something. >> a quarter was a dollar. >> some parents do go crazy, leave $10, $20 under the pillow for a tooth. you ruin it for the other kids. >> human nature is never going to change, hoda. as soon as you accept that, you're going to be a happier person. >> 32 teeth, 32 times $3 is, what? >> $96? >> $96, so there. that's all i have to say about that. allegedly, i did. i didn't study math. >>> this is sad, you hear about the kids who allegedly cheated on the test at harvard about the introduction to congress. but anyway, this is upsetting. this best-selling author, who has been posting positive reviews on amazon.com, not just posting great reviews of his own -- never seen what he looked like. >> he's a crime writer, he writes crime novels, you may have read it "a simple act of violence." >> i misse
message? >> anyway, speaking of jerks -- >> you are the former president of the national -- >> don't remind me. >> you have a lot of experience with people trying to tell you how to think. does the left have a problem with totalitarian? >> i don't want to hear anything more about the republican war on women until liberals give stacy dash half as much respect they give roman polanski and then we can see who has the war on women. >> she supported her. >> she tweeted. everybody tweets of the she says racism -- disagree with her, but don't do the racism. a fluke is part of the problem. she is added into the democratic dynamic of dividing the genders and doing the war on women and the contraception. for her to be shocked. even piers morgan was shocked stacy was attacked. what planet have they been on for the last four years? this is the part and parcel of what has been going on. if you are conservative and say anything you are attacked. they have suddenly said, what world is this? we are familiar with it. we are used to it. welcome to our world. >> sherrod, you can't possibly disagree w
it women hear the call and men don't hear the call and there's lots of reasons for that if you go back to after world war ii in the g.i. bill you had a period of extreme flexibility because i talk about men being a little more urgent and maybe women being more responsible and flexible and men did go to college and they did become farmers and take on all these jobs. >> host: after fighting a war. >> guest: after. so i'm thinking why this is true is it because women have been the underdog? a lot of the women i talked to in the book they felt to me like immigrants. like my own parents were immigrants. that drive they have to get ahead is a part of the formula that seems to be moving women. it may be that works after world war ii they were coming back and they were like i want my job back and getting an education in history different people are charging forward for different reasons. >> host: so what is the effect on the unemployment market? >> guest: in 2009 women became the majority of the work force which is pretty remarkable. like a working woman with unusual enough in the 80's and 90'
. the consensus i wasn't in their area. they weren't going to contest me and i don't know why they're front and center now and i'm not even in that middle polk jurisdiction. >> okay. >> commissioner wu. >> thank you. so we do have the 2005 conditions in front of us and they fairly clearly state that the business shall be operating as retail store with wine tasting bar. i think it's really hard to support a business -- the business maybe doing well, or sort of a nice business owner, but it's hard to support that the original cu was not followed and i think it sends a bad message to other business owners that they don't necessarily have to follow the conditions of their approval, so i think it's possible for the business to condition to run under the original cu so i don't support the one in front of us today. >> commissioner sugaya. >> yes, if you go on the internet i don't see retail sales and it's operating that way in violation of the original conditional use and seems to me that the argument presented because it's been operating for seven years illegally now it's okay because it's a ni
, but i don't to, i certainly don't want to suggest that the way that the controller's office handles their files or the advice that the city attorney's office is providing to the controller's office, is not appropriate. i'm really talking purely abstractly. >> would a... so if your view, miss herrick, would correspond sans in the file saying let's meet at 3:00 to talk about this be confidential? >> how about if i say... let me tell you how i handle files in the city of san jose. i typically a e-mail, or a letter memo, any communication that talks about when we are going to meet, would not be... it would be procedural. having said that, whom i sent that to is kind of gives a road map to the investigation whether i sent it to aband c, but not to dand e, i think is something that is important to the background of the investigation and that would... and that would be something that i would think should be protected. >> basically you are saying that the identity of who you are interviewing, and the individuals or witnesses that you are interviewing that is... if the correspondence reveale
. i don't know now. >> a block, the lede, that's the first story. >> well, this has started off perfectly. look at michael leer. somebody -- look at my collar. it is a new game after obama went lame. its crapiness is taking its toll, a horse. mitt romney pulled even with the press after the debate. the new numbers show they thought mitt was mate tee yes, sir, the biggest debate since the early 1500's. at least obama can joke about it. on sunday he spoke about a studded l.a. fundraiser after performances by earth, wind and fire and katy perry, aka, frazee face. >> everybody here is incredible professionals and such great friends. they just perform flawlessly night after night. i can't always say the same. >> i like his american flag wings. that was neat. well, while bam could get laughs, "saturday night live" had trouble. their debate sketch was nearly cut with seth meyers noting, quote, it is boring enough when they are talking about all of this and how it will affect americans, but when you are sitting there trying to pull comedy out of it, it is really bad. look at twitter. th
themselves feminists and really have not been the question, so the don't like the situation where there suddenly -- they don't believe that they should be the head of there household, but they find themselves in this position and basically start at the bottom and work their way up. but if you ask someone who had a life tended to henry was making a lot of money in doing pretty well, to start again at the bottom, that's harder. it's harder than for the women who -- for of even if they don't call themselves feminists and want to be in this position, it's kind of exciting. you're making a paycheck, letting his skills. that's easier than to ask of the guys to start from the bottom again or to sort of hostile or be aware that they weren't. so i got a sense over time that they had been protected in some funny way. i know we don't think of men in this way. we don't think of men as needing help. but they were protected in a sense, and so they did not really have to work that hard for it. women have this funny combination of opening job opportunities plus the sense that they are behind, lik
>> bill, terry, that does it for me. i love all of you except that guy in iowa. you. i don't like you. >> bill: the or is on. tonight: >> not hitting a home run but probably a grand slam. >> bill: as the presidential vote is less than two weeks away, tv journalists are stepping up their coverage. will it be fair? we will will tell you the political leanings of the anchor people who report on the campaigns. >> bill: you don't like him. >> i don't like him, no. >> bill: why? >> i think he is kind of smug and arrogant. >> comedian dl huely not a big fan of mitt romney's, but why? he will tell us in no uncertain terms. >> he has, to me, what seems to be a disdain for people that he can't relate to. >> but dennis miller loves governor romney and is campaigning for him. miller will assess the third debate tonight. >> he is a good man. >> bill: cautionyou are about to enter the no spin zone. the factor begins right now. president obama to win the election and when it comes to influence, it is the tv news operations that have it. newspapers mean little on the national level and the intern
would be that we provide for the possibility that we could set a special meeting. i don't think it necessarily has to be at the next ethics commission meeting. i want to give us to set something. >> you want to say regular or special? >> yeah, that's what i was thinking, regular or special. actually at a regular or special. >> were we intending to commit ourselves to a time horizon? or outside or the overall time of getting resolution sufficient. to compel us to keep moving. >> i can help, one issue that came out of the last meeting. we handle these matters quickly so people get these records fast. the idea is that we get it at the next meeting we have, that is regularly scheduled. provided we can do it legally under the agenda requirements. there is no issue if you want to set a special meeting for it. but the idea is to say we will do it the next time we meet. so maybe putting the language of "a" meeting would do that. >> or special meeting of x days of receiving it. >> you can change the word "at" to the word "by." >> i mean we could say at the next -- no. >> i am concerned
with a fire extinguisher. you don't want to learn out to house an extinguisher when they big fire is in front of you. when you turn off your natural gas and water. hazardous materials will be talked about next week. 35-40 percent of you. you will find out that all of you have hazardous material in your home. the third week is disaster medicine. you, going into a room spending 45 seconds on one person into 3 life saving techniques. by the fourth we we will teach you as search and rescuers how to keep yourself safe by identifying safe and none safe building to go into. sometimes objects are too heavy for you to liftoff of a body. we will teach you privying which will use anything you have, wood or cement blocks so you is see that people can lift heavy objects off of people. now, you have to have a plan. every program needs to have a plan. we can't say, here are your skills. class 6, after half an hour we will split you into teams of 10 people each. putting out the fires. you will go into a dark room and doing a search. you will be treating people with injuries on them. be doing privying. liftin
. it's a major problem state wide. i don't know what we could do on the local level. if the police can get the name of the problem bus and there are the same people that bring the bus transportation to broadway and oak and they just collect the money and they don't care. the drivers -- now, with the new legislation all it is to make sure no one is under 21 drinking, but other than that there is still no security -- police can't board and it's still a problem that sacramento has to deal with. >> one thing to remember with the party buses there is lots of misconception. one of the common things it's a good thing people aren't drinking and driving and that's not true. you have people drinking, coming to the city and partying and these party buses aren't taking them home. they're taking them to a parking lot and get off the bus and in the cars and then drive home so there is drinking and driving it's just not here, and the other question often the clubs will take -- fewer and fewer clubs are taking party buss in the city but why they take them there is the perception we're going to mak
's simple to get the degree and you will make our money and as he puts that women hear the call and men don't hear the call. there are probably lots of reasons for that. if you go back to after world war ii and the g.i. bill, there you have it period of extreme flexibility in men because i talk about men being a little more rigid and maybe women being more flexible and men didn't go to college and they did become farmers and take on all these jobs they hadn't done before. >> host: after fighting a war. >> guest: i'm thinking a lot about why this is true. is it because women had been the underdogs or they feel -- a lot of women i talked talk to in the book, they felt like that immigrant drive that they have to get ahead is part of the formula that seems to be moving with them. maybe that worked for men after world war ii. they were coming back from war and they where like i want to get my job that. people are charging forward for different reasons. >> host: what is the effect on the employment market? >> guest: in 2009 women became the majority of the american workforce which is pretty remar
the degree and make more money. women here the haul and men don't hear the call. there's a lot of reasons for that. if you go back to after world war ii and the gi bill, there's a period of extreme flex the in men because i talk about men being more rigid and women being more responsive and flexible. men did go to college and did become farmers and take on all the jobs not done before. >> after fighting a war. >> guest: after fighting the war. i'm thinking about why this is true, like, is it because women have been the underdogs or they feel they -- a lot of the women i talk to in the book, they felt, to me, like immigrants, like my parents are immigrant, that drive to get ahead of the formula. maybe that works for men, coming back from war, i want my job back, i want an education. in periods of history, different people charge forward for different reasons. >> host: what's the effect in the employment market? >> guest: the effect is in 2009 women were the majority of the american work force which is remarkable. a working women with, you know, unusual enough in the 80s and 1990s they were
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 11,812 (some duplicates have been removed)

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